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with steve kornacki, the infamous steve kornacki. julianna goldman, "washington post" columnist jonathan capehart and joining us from washington, d.c., john stanton. john, let me go to you first since you're in d.c. right now the senate is holding a vote or about to hold a vote on the toomey amendment which will broaden carveouts to corporations who might not feel okay with lgtb employees and just not want to abide by this nonstrip nation act. what do you see for the future of this bill? does it stand any hope in the house. >> the hope amongert spokers of the bill is that by including these kind of exemptions they can bring enough republicans in the senate they can have a big vogt vote and bring parish to the speaker. unequivocal speaker has said will not support the bill, encourage lawsuits, move it further to the right to placate him. it will be difficult for supporters of the bill to get republicans to go for it at this point. >> steve, what john said the speaker thinks it's going to increase frivolous legislation. they have done studies where there are discrimination in place and onl
of obama care. steve, let's start with you with your cancellation. you were paying $877 a month for your family of four with the $3500 deductible. the new plan is $512 a month but with a $12,000 deductible. what is your reaction? >> let me mention good morning, chris, i want to say about that the $500 policy that you are looking at is a shorter network. it is not the same network i can use. if i was to pair up the networks and have a policy that is comparable to mine there is non. my out of pocket is $3500 and everything else is paid at 100%. the closest thing i could find was $12,000 out of pocket for my family. there is a huge difference in there and i looked lthrough all of the different plans. either you pay 60% more in premiums and more out of pocket. >> let's bring in kai. you were cancelled by blue cross, blue shield of georgia and you said it could cost you 60 to 70% more in premiums. >> i have had my policy in effect for over three and a half years and received a letter in the mail that it would be conkeco cancelled. i have to make payroll every week and that increase is hard to
. buchanan. democratic strategist steve mcmahon. steve, every indication they knew. their own study pointed out that small businesses, 60 some odd percent of americans would lose their health care. big businesses 45%. vinls 85%. they knew in july of 2010 and the president continued to go out there and sell what was an enormous lie to the american people. how do you defend this? >> i'm not going to defend everything that the president's campaign did. clearly the president overstated or misstated or inaccurately stated. >> or lied. >> what the impact would be on a lot of people. that's inexcusable. >> wait a minute. or he lied. >> sean -- >> i can show you page 34,000 whatever of the obama reports. they knew. they all knew, steve. why are the american people lied to when everybody in government knew. >> you presume they knew. you accurately point out the fact that there was some evidence that perhaps someone should have known. >> in the record they knew. in the register they knew on page 34,455. >> right. how many people do you think read to page 34,485? here's the b problem with the law in m
revealed bad news from businesses and consumers. we have a bull/bear debate coming up with steve forbes and brian west bury. and we'll get you updated on today's market selloff. obama care has nothing to do with free market capitalism. we'll be right back. when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> all eyes on the economy ahead of tomorrow's important jobs report. today we saw third quarter gdp growth came in at 2.8%. sounds good. but i think it's masking a lot of issues in there. take a look at consumer spending, only up 1.5%. and also business equipment spending, or investment, that's the the heart of it and creates
reasons you're on u.s.s. new york. >> reporter: that's right. good morning, steve, list beths and brian and hello everyone on this veterans day. i am aboard right now a boat which is aboard the u.s.s. new york which is a war ship still in active duty right now. we are parked in the hudson river, which is along the island of manhattan. people can actually visit the boat today located on pier 88 until 4 p.m. eastern time. just today come out and visit. i'm with lieutenant brown. lieutenant brown you did give me battle rattle to wear and this has equipment on it? >> all mission essential equipment. >> the title of your squadron. >> coastal region squadron 4 in little creek, virginia. >> congratulations for all you do. i have command master chief isbell, correct? what does veterans day mean to you, captain? >> it means everything, about celebrating and honoring those who paid the ultimate sacrifice defending our country and our liberties. also about those who are serving today and those who will continue to serve. and new yorkers, all the sailors and marines in new york couldn't be happier
of favor, calpers switching from managed funds to passive etfs, so far they love it. with us now, steve crowley, scott martin, and jamie cox. steve, what do you tell your kleins to invest? >> key point is get the 3 to 5 year pervue, 20 to 30 years for most, it is important to look at three nobel prize winner phd's in economic save thees just 3 week ago they talked about personal investing, they said most people do not take that longer pervue, at least 3 to 5 years. gerri: question mutual funds or etms. >> i like etfs the best but don't count mutual funds out. gerri: scott? everyone loves the etf's no everyone is worried they are over trading them. >> i am sure they are over trading them, that is what we do as humans. but i love etfs, this is about time, looking at mutual funds what is happening. he is right, there are some low load versions that there is not a big barrier as far as cost to en true -- intry, but now the mutual fund companies have gotten creegotten creative, theu on the way out instead of the way in. >> jamie, do you agree? are the fees out of control? >> well first of al
the market is looking to recover from a pretty disappointing halloween,dices c the red. steve sedgwick live for us in london. steve, good morning. >> hello there. yeah, the market had a very good month in october. s&p up over 23% for the year, up over 4% in the month of october. so, yes, they gave back a bit of ground, but it wasn't a great fright. elsewhere really interesting stories. 23 million homes plus, 47 million americans plus, are actually recipients of food stamps and they will get a benefit cut today. it will be around about 36 bucks out of the 275 monthly benefit per household which will be cut, but there is a multiplier effect. which means it has a two to one effect in many cases. so if you lose $5 billion worth of benefits, that can have a $10 billion effect on the u.s. economy. so real concerns there about what those benefit cuts mean across the united states. elsewhere, a bit of good news for people who have been reluctant up until now to put money toward flexible spending arguments for health care. basically use it or lose it was the old mantra. now it seems the irs and trea
glor shows us how it works. and steve hartman on the road. prisoners who met suellen fried leave prison with a new conviction. >> maybe we're not that bad. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, los >> good evening, this is a special western edition. los angeles international airport is one of the busiest in the world. as many as 175,000 passengers pass through the terminals everyday. on this day at mid-morning a man walked into one of those term gnats, took a semiautomatic rifle out of a bag and started shooting. by the time it was over one man was dead, the first t.s.a. officer ever killed in the line of duty. six other people were rushed to a hospital. the suspect is identified as 23-year-old paul ciancia of los angeles who also has roots in new jersey. a note found in his bag may hold a clue to the motive and john miller will have more about that, but first we'll go to carter evens at l.a.x. >> reporter: stranded passengers are still scattered across the airport. when the shooting started this morning people ran for cov
of retire-- retiring, steve hartman with another "on the road" next. >> tonight's "on the road" segment is sponsored by aleve, two pills, all day segment is sponsored by aleve, two pills, all day strong, all day long. she's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with her all day to see how it goes. [ claira ] after the deliveries, i was okay. now the ciabatta is done and the pain is starting again. more pills? seriously? seriously. [ groans ] all these stops to take more pills can be a pain. can i get my aleve back? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap. see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better decisions. i don't like guesses with my business, and definitely not with our health. innovations that work for you. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n.
spectacle and full-blown revolt. your colleague, steve cohen from tennessee said sometimes they, the white house, takes us for granted. we're on the front lines and they need to come up with something and many of them are talking about fred upton and an unnamed house democrat said about the white house this, that it has no plan b. no apparent fix and they're clueless on top of. that upon pill clinton sure didn't make it easier. they need to figure out something by friday fast. is that what we're seeing now, sir, is the fact that the white house is now trying to get out on the heels of president clinton coming out and saying, you know what? if the president said that they have a plan that they like they should be able to keep it. he needs to fix that. >> well, i know there's a lot of frustration and people say things when they're frustrated that they would not say had they had time to think about it, but let me say this. the upton bill is not a good bill, and i want to say to the american people, in the upton bill, he allows insurance companies to continue to sell these sub-standard policie
you are saying. >> and it wasn't steve rattner, we talked about this. it wasn't just this one ad. they went to ohio for a year and said mitt romney was a disgusting, filthy capitalist pig. it was on bain capital. they were clear. they told john heilemann, we have to destroy mitt romney. they went to ohio and they destroyed him as human being saying he was a horrible, filthy capitalist and yesterday, barack obama is going to massachusetts saying he's a role model. which is it? >> the other thing they did during the campaign is said mitt romney was responsible, attacking the health plan he put in place and accused him of being a hypocrite about that. i think the fact is, the massachusetts plan is a plan that worked. it is a model for our plan. we can talk about it later today. so, the president is latching himself on to that plan. i guess you are not happy he's doing that. >> no, he can. either mitt romney is a horrible human being or a role model for america, which is it? >> the health plan is a role model. >> there's really no answer. >> what is more embarrassing to you, how it r
for foreign relations. steve, first to you, what part of this surprised you in terms of its severity in terms of the force? what took you by surprise? >> well, to some extent what took me by surprise was how slow we were to realize what a tremendous storm this was. it got very little coverage. in fact, i learned about it from a german friend on friday morning last week who shared the images of this incoming storm. right there it was clear that this was going to be a monumental event. with the kinds of wind that were being predicted, 190 knots but came in close to 150 knots of wind, that's a tremendous amount of wind to insure devastation in its wake. >> we should have realized this was going to be pretty massive. and we didn't do enough preparation in advance? >> to an extraordinary extent, when it comes to disasters before they hit, time is your friend. and after they hit, it becomes your enemy really quick. and it seem that is we need visuals that there's destruction before we kick into high gear. we have to be much more front-loaded. the fact is, i would argue the department of defense sho
of numbers. >> holy cow, a busy one. >> we could have a settlement between the government and steve cohaan's capital. that story is coming up. >> are more people trading in their old tablets? we will talk to the ceo of gazelle. >>> back with "squawk on the street" live from post 9 in just a moment. nes investment management & investment servicing, giving us unique insights which help us attract the industry's brightest minds who create powerful strategies for a country's investments which are used to build new schools to build more bright minds. invested in the world. bny mellon. easy-to-use platform. no, thank you. we know you're always looking for the best fill price. and walk limit automatically tries to find it for you. just set your start and end price. and let it do its thing. wow, more fan mail. my uncle wanted to say thanks for idea hub. he loves how he can click on it and get specific actionable trade ideas with their probabilities throughout the day. [ male announcer ] open an account and get a $150 amazon.com gift card. call 1-888-280-0149 now. optionsxpress by charles schwab. a
in the national spotlight. joining me now is steve kornacki, host of up with steve kornacki. thanks for being here today. >> sure. glad to be here. >> he has covered new jersey politics as well as chris christie, he's a savant in this matter. that's why we have him here today. the the polls are giving him a clear lead. how important is it that chris christie win today but that he win big today? >> in terms of the party in new jersey, there's some question how big the win is for the republican party of new jersey. there's a question of legislative coattails. the democrats control state assembly in new jersey. could a big chris christie win carry in republicans, maybe give them control of one of those chambers? it seems unlikely it will happen. a lot has to do with the nature of the campaign chris christie has run. christie has not taken immense population in new jersey. not taken likelihood of a 20, 25-point within and said to voters not only do you need to re-elect me but a republican legislature. if i have a republican legislature i'll do x, y, z for you. what he's done is run a campaign that ack
chairman steve israel joins me live. thanks for joining me. >> thank you for having me on. >> i want to start on that point. congressional democrats had a lot of political momentum after the shutdown. it looked like terry mcauliffe was going to win by a fairly reasonable margin last night, but he really just eked out a win. a lot of people think if ken cuccinelli had had a few more days to hammer the president's rocky rollout of his health care website, that he could have won. so how concerned are you about the political liability of the health care law in the 2014 races? >> well, first of all, cuccinelli tried to make this a referendum on the affordable care act, continuing this obsession with repealing it and defunding it. he couldn't seal the deal. this was a referendum on whether you embrace the ted cruz, john boehner, ken cuccinelli approach to government, which is shut down, slow down, crisis, inflicting pain on the economy in order to achieve partisan objectives. democrats were able to run on that, and that did seal the deal. moderate voters do not embrace the ted cruz, john b
. >> let's see how this company trades. steve rattner and a whole bunch of chat on it on "morning joe," which starts right now. ♪ >>> it would be speculating about somebody who wasn't doing their job well. speculating about me means i'm continuing to do my job well. if i'm doing my job well it's good for people here. i don't see it as a burden. you got to have a huge ego to say oh, please it's a burden for you speculating on me to be the leader of the free world. that's a pretty huge ego to be complaining about that. it's complimentary and i'm flattered. >> good morning. it's thursday, november 7th. welcome to "morning joe." with us on set -- >> you introduce and i ask. >> no, no. >> i'll ask that question. >> no. >> you can take all the time you want. >> no. >> i'm going jump straight to it. chris christie, we love him. he's wallowing in this. you did this. i love that zoom in. like that 1972 candidate. >> chris christie represents all the hopes and dreams. >> just answer the question now. just shut up now. come on. >> political talk, just stop it. answer the question. answer the q
how tough. >> i know. >> we have news to get to, joe. >> i said mannix yesterday. it's more steve lord. >> how do you describe the angle of pi head? >> contorted and your hair is parted down the middle. >> looks like a young raymond burr. >> he does. >> today is election day. we have important elections here. >> decision day in two states. voters selecting their next governor. both races could set the tone for the 2014 midterms and the 2016 presidential race. we'll start in virginia where the latest quinnipiac poll shows terry mcauliffe ahead of ken cuccinelli by six points. last month it was 12. cuccinelli said he's optimistic about pulling off the upset. senator marco rubio helped him deliver a final pitch putting the focus squarely on banl. >> i know tomorrow night the people of virginia will send a clear message to our country and the democratic party. >> absolutely. >> yeah! >> we don't want obama care. >> nope. >> we don't want more big government. >> no! >> i'm scared to death of what obama care is doing to virgin n virginians. terry mcauliffe is scared of what it's doing to hi
. steve forbes here to make sense of all of this. chairman of forbes media. ready to weigh in. do these numbers surprise you, steve, at all? >> no. even those numbers are slightly exaggerated. the reports that it is the equivalent if you put your policy in effect in the card but you haven't bought it, they're counting it as a sale and the private sector cannot do that. so even those numbers are exaggerated and that is why the administration is going to have a big push to expand medicare as a way of getting around the exchange snafu. connell: no way they're getting toward the 7 million this spring. >> they're going to have to do something. the way they're going to do it is medicare. those that have not signed up for expanding medicare are being inhumane by not doing it, so they will try to turn a political advantage for disaster. dagen: you mean medicaid. medicaid expansion. a lot of this is people buying insurance, steve. to what extent do you believe the irs will go out there and police people who are not buying it? if they are not going to buy it for whatever reason, screw ups i
, steve, was the fact that we had merged the non-group market with the individual market to try to spread out risks. what does the federal plan do? well, it reduces the number of rating factors we can use to evaluate risk for that pool. it's undermine wack we want to do. in fact, we have pleaded with our governor, governor patrick has asked the federal government, give us a waiver so that we can evaluate and price risk fairly and yet we now are going to be forced to use 4 rating factors as opposed to 106789 that's one of the major points of distinction here, massachusetts plan worked because it was designed for pennsylvania. we had expertise, for instance, in pricing risks. we had growth markets in medical devices. yet, when we look at what's happening at the federal level which claims to be mirrored on what we did in massachusetts, it's impeding our ability to carry out the plan we set out that has worked so successfully. >> i know governor patrick has a different version. congressman holt wants to ask you a question. >> senator, thanks for taking time away from the ducks this morning to
. >> steve. >> i thought it was lee harvey oswald. why do you say it was his own vice president? >> johnson had unique motives, means and opportunity. he was a man facing being dumped from the ticket and federal prosecution -- >> wait a minute. what do you mean he was going to be dumped? >> he had become a political liability by bobby kennedy's justice department in a wheeler dealer scandal and the bobby baker scandal. he was not only looking at political ruin, he was looking at prison and he was a very desperate man. >> okay. what did he do? >> i think there's three pieces of evidence that tie johnson to this crime. first of all, murder was in his repertoire. in my book i tie him to eight political murders prior to kennedy to cover up theft through fraud of the 1948 senate election and to cover up his financial wheeling dealings with billy solastas. murder was in his repertoire. he had a hit man named malcolm wallace. his finger prints were found on the sniper -- >> on the records. >> the dallas police find a finger print from malcolm wallace, a johnson retainer on the card booed box in th
. >> they call it your hot shot of the morning. look who it is. it's steve and his son peter adweek. there's duck dynasty and you guys are fox dynasty. >> brian kilmeade is once again a best-selling author. >> who is that in the background? you ruin everything, elisabeth. >> i ruined the family photo. >> what a great book. >> thanks for coming. there is a picture of me kissing you. >> where is ray kelly going next? >> we're going to talk about it next with that woman right there. governor sarah palin. ♪ ♪ >> anna kooiman has been chosen honorary duck master. >> national teddy bear day. >> that's right. so excited. marching scarlet knights of rutgers university performing live. ♪ ♪ >> you had the bieber before the bieber. >> you look so sally jesse rafael there. >> a bird, a plane, the lone ranger. >> i bought it for halloween. >> we were supposed to have a picture that shows your eyes whether they're sparkling and what do they do? they put up a picture of brian with a mask. >> i'm five years old. >> i need to see that picture at least once a week. >> they put it on the website too. >> goo
? steve king from iowa will be "outfront." >>> then the president said no chemical weapons in syria under any circumstances. he was willing to fight for this. is he about to cave? we have a special report next. >>> and code red. was the hazing of a 300-pound man under orders? new details a bizarre and disturbing story. , bp had two b: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. and our giant idaho potato truck is still missing. so my dog and i we're going to go find it. it's out there somewhere spreading the good word about idaho potatoes and raising money for meals on wheels. but we'd really like our truck back, so if you see it, let us know, would you? thanks. what? >>> our second sto
? representative steve king outfront. >>> the president said no chemical weapons in syria under any circumstances. he was willing to fight for this. is he about to cave? we have a special report next. >>> and code red with the hazing of a 300-pound man under orders? new details tonight on a bizarre and disturbing story. see a worlg with opportunity, with ideas, with ambition. i'm thinking about china, brazil, india. the world's a big place. i want to be a part of it. ishares international etfs. access to developed markets, emerging markets and single countries. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus, which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education
candidates to replace ceo steve ballmer. also negative report on earnings. tesla losing 15% of its value as quarterly earnings disappointed investors and a third model s car caught fire and caught a lot of investors' attention. the third time in six weeks here. the national highway transportation traffic safety administration just put out a statement saying they were in close contact with tesla and local authorities gathering information on that particular incident. and blackberry, of course, falling 15% as well. this on news it was no longer for sale at $9 a share. earlier today reuters reported that its board rejected proposals to break up the company despite interest from the likes of companies like microsoft and apple. back over to you. >> amazing. thank you, dom. we have more on blackberry. the company releasing interim ceo john chen's pay details. chen will receive a base salary of $1 million with bonus up to twice that amount and stock awards potentially worth some $85 million. there's one catch. the majority of those share awards will only kick in after chen completes five years
to upset your staff. do you like it or hate isn't today's money talker. here, julie roginsky, steve moore and ari zolden. what do you guys think? all about the badges that you have wear arounn and go through security and they can tell when you're coming and leaving, at your desk, what do you think. julie what do you think. >> i george brownies in the green room. melissa: there is camera in there, they know about that. >> congratulations fox, i'm only one that eats it. i hate it. melissa: you hate this? >> i hate it. if you have to micromanage people why would, my whole thing is empower your employees. let them dot thing and if they stink get rid of them. why micromanage them. if you want to step up themselves get rid of them. >> i thought it funny on sec is supplying on employees. that is okay with me as long as they're not spying on me. melissa: first thing i thought are the sec is feeling about everyone. if they're spying on employees they're spying on everyone. without question, right? >> when you take the job you're under the rules of employer this seems to be going a bit too far, mon
president of remote production of cbs sports is steve, vice president of studio production. e nfl produced by drew and director bob mattino. the director of cbs sports is jr. radovic, our associate producers corey fishman, ryan kazowski and the broadcast associates. corey fishman, i mentioned but eric spitzer and ryan mayer, let's give them shoutouts, our oadcast associates and our technical manager pete kollander. our audio supervisor ed soltice. bell cut back outside and missed tackle by logan ryan. our stats provided by ethan cooperston and todd boerstein. our field stage manager jimmy hatter and our booth supervisor and audio assistant is the great kevin mchale. so 44 seconds and counting and a ourth down on the way. and now the patriots can take it and neill on it and put -- kneel on it and put it in the books. roethlisberger walks off the field with a 400-yard game, four touchdowns and two interceptions. phil: good day by ben roethlisberger. the one interception really tough against him but threw the ball overall magnificently. competed like he always does and there's a lot of proble
more connected. >> it's definitely humbling. >> reporter: he's been compared to steve jobs. >> we are calling it iphone. >> reporter: and like jobs, he was booted from the company he helped found back in 2008. but don't feel too bad for dorsey. he launched another successful start-up, square. >> twitter is focused around communication. this is around commerce. i think they're both fundamental to humanity. >> reporter: square lets any business accept credit cards through a square card reader that attached to smartphones. revolutionary for small businesses. >> it will go into the international company. >> reporter: today, he juggles two blooming brands. he stands to make $469 million from his 5% stake in twitter when it goes public. as for square, it processes $15 billion a transaction each year from the local coffee shops all the way to starbucks. valued at more than $5 billion, dorsey owns about a third of it. he also has his hands in video streaming service, a social media based online store. he invested early in the start-up, like instagram, kickstarter and four square. all toge
a floor and a work schedule with our good friends from "up with steve kornacki," which as many of you know airs right before this show. now, during the last few weeks, i have seen many contestants come and go, rise and fall, all while testing their smarts in steve's popular political game show "up against the clock." now, the brilliant minds that have graced the podium range from congressman rush holt to "the washington post's" jonathan capehart. you get a little bit of intellectual credibility from one of the smartest people around, steve kornacki. so i was honored when steve invited me to be a contestant on the show next saturday. here's the thing. my team and me, we consider ourselves nerds. while the folks over at "up," we call them wonks. now, nerds handle the analytic part of information. tell us what happens, and we'll tell you what it means. but wonks, they just know everything. so in order to make all of my melissa harris-perry viewers proud, i have spent the last week in serious training. i'm ready, coach. ♪ lbj was president in 1964. oh! >> all right, kid. give me 25 reps. >>
risk of heart attack, stroke, or death in those given testosterone. cardiologist dr. steve nissen of the cleveland clinic said we need better studies to assess the benefits and risks of testosterone therapy. >> just like women go through menopause, men go through "mano- pause," and that's probably a normal part of male aging, and treating it as a disease may get us in a lot of trouble. >> reporter: urologist dr. elizabeth kavaller said the decision to prescribe testosterone is complicated. >> the risks associated with having low testosterone, and there are risks associated with testosterone replacement. >> before you start treating millions of americans with testosterone, you probably ought to think twice. >> reporter: there are several possible ways testosterone replacement might raise the risk of cardiovascular disease. research suggests it might increase the likelihood of clotting within arteries. further study of the risks and benefits is clearly needed. >> pelley: jon, thank you very much. a major drug company is admitting that it faked test results on drugs sold to americans
it leads. and steve hayes was on and say it is like playing a game of jinga. and what do you think? will the cancelled plans come back? >> send us a tweet at bill hemmer or me@alisyn camerota. >> we'll try to work our way through this. we'll be with you as we go hour by hour at times and the stories we pick up in the morning. >> and they just ended and so we have a lot of information. >> the white house hoping for a do over with a quarter of million of americans getting no where trying to sign up for federal insurance on the website, inviting them now to come back, will they? >> more fireworks on the botched roll out including one law maker trying to figure out who knew what and the website not ready for prime time. >> you got the fancy title and you are the chief information officer of the united states of america and you didn't know about this before the biggest domestic policy program website in the history of the country was launched and you didn't know about this? >>> we mentioned the hearings. they have wrapped up. ohio ran jordan gave them it. >> it is pretty plain language.
hood foundation, steve cohen released in the past before sac imploded, his investment ideas and ackerman coming out two fridays where he is going to update everybody on his famous purple shorts. he is apparently tweaking the presentation and the thing that has people concerned is he is going to try out some testimony from former disgruntled former employees or distributors to underscore his contention. lori: why faithfully at this point? >> it is of pyramid scheme. we should point out ackerman has lost five hundred million. tracy: update us on the loss. >> on the short. tracy: did i make you lose your train of thought? >> everything okay today? tracy: i am just interested in this topic. the stock price is active. >> i am moving the market and your interrupting me. tracy: i am being annoying. >> let me finish and you can ask any questions. $500 million, speeches next week. what did you say? tracy: now you want me to speak? >> why hasn't given up on this? that is what herbal life are saying. sort of waiting to fight this back. when this comes out or before it comes out they ma
is 40%, one official has some advice for married couples. do as tina fey and steve did in the movie "date night." it ended with car chases and mob confrontations about you they weren't home on the couch. 1.3 million norwegians were home watching a smash hit tv show tuning in for over 12 uninterrupted hours for a national knitting evening. yes. knitting. so-called slow tv is huge here. whether it's seven hour train rides, a full day of salmon fishing, 12 hours of burning wood or 30 hour interviews. more than 50% of the population once tuned in for a ship's 134-hour coastline cruise. the knitting evening did have a dramatic twist. after hours of knitting, they attempted to break the world time record for producing a sweater. starting from the very beginning the shearing of a sheep. ♪ >> they unfortunately missed the record books but 8 1/2 hours later, a sweater. one company plans to bring slow tv to the united states. perhaps it will be a hit. ♪ >> compared with 21 hours of senator ted cruz reading "green eggs and ham" discussions about wool seem absolutely spe spellbinding. the c
. then of course at the end of the day without steve jobs we don't really have a market leader in terms of direction. we are getting jumping side to side and up and down and even from apple not a lot of consistency. at least with regard to the leaks and announcements. i don't know. we once again kind of need somebody to show this market direction. melissa: go ahead. >> i will say, yes, sure. i agree in the sense. i disagree in this is that we cannot go to town with every legal roomer. apple tries things out, they do prototypes. they have done less good at keeping secrets. now we get some of these leaks. not necessarily. i would point out the most interesting thing to me has been the increased use of sensors. that is extremely interesting. we can already see that they're moving in the direction of more sensors. i believe this is where they're going and believe that it will be very interesting to have more sensors on more facets. melissa: what does that mean for the consumer? that it can tell the difference between how hard you're pressing the surface? >> exactly. so when you think about
many times, you're gone. it is today's money talker. here with me imogen lloyd webber, steve olsher, and tyler abernathy. sounds barbaric, apparently 30% of companies do this. i was not aware the number was that high. 30% of fortune 500 companies do this. it makes sense, have to lay off 5% of your workforce during any period of time, don't you want to know who are the least effective workers? you're horrified! >> i can see you in finance, i sort of get that, any industry with little creativity, how? ge came up with the idea, they stopped using it now. microsoft stopped using it. expedia, stopped using it because they want to rehumanize relationship between management and workers. melissa: if you have a creative business, you know who the strong players are, who the average guys are and weak guys are. >> really what is the problem here? because the reality all you're going to do, you will cause more pier resentment than less. you're throwing everybody in teams, right? our team, what are you going to do? you're going to be a slacker. you will end up slacker. everybody is slacking, why
for these awesome paintings. today, steve is paint to go honor of veterans. see him in action, next. ♪ ho ho ho [ female announcer ] at 100 calories, not all food choices add up. some are giant. some not so giant. when managing your weight, bigger is always better. ♪ ho ho ho ♪ green giant yeah. i heard about progressive's "name your price" tool? i guess you can tell them how much you want to pay and it gives you a range of options to choose from. huh? i'm looking at it right now. oh, yeah? yeah. what's the... guest room situation? the "name your price" tool, making the world a little more progressive. we've always been on the forefront of innovation. when the world called for speed... ♪ ...when the world called for stealth... ♪ ...intelligence... endurance... test. and when the world asked for the future. staying ahead in a constantly evolving world. that's the value of performance. northrop grumman. >>> 45 minutes now past the hour. new jersey governor chris christie going on an all-out media blitz today. he is set to appear on abc's this week, cbs's face the nation and then he'll hav
with alex witt." next "up" with steve kornacki. again last week! it doesn't affect my family. your coughing woke me up again. i wish you'd take me to the park. i don't use my rescue inhaler a lot... depends on what you mean by a lot. coping with asthma isn't controlling it. test your level of control at asthma.com, then talk to your doctor. there may be more you could do for your asthma. so i deserve a small business credit card with amazing rewards. with the spark cash card from capital one, i get 2% cash back on every purchase, every day. i break my back around here. finally someone's recognizing me with unlimited rewards! meetings start at 11, cindy. [ male announcer ] get the spark business card from capital one. choose 2% cash back or double miles on every purchase, every day. what's in your wallet? i need your timesheets, larry! see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better d
. you detest what's working in the affordable care act. >> steve hayes from the weekly standard is a fox news contributor. good to see you. we see the narrative coming out. so how will they handle it? no questions is a disaster with health care.gov. everybody admits that. we see perhaps the most material promise to getting the law passed if you like your doctor you can keep him, if you like your plan you can keep it. completely violated. completely untrue. in the wake of that, the democrats pull out a page from an old playbook which is, "it's not our fault." how does that play? >> i don't think it works. the president of the united states is on video dozens of times making the promise, repeating it, being emphatic about it. not that he said oegsally in passing if you like your plan you can keep it. he was saying this in response to republican claims that you would not be able to keep your plan even if you liked it. basically the defenders of the law have no arguments to make now. so they've got to choose two villains. one republicans in congress. the other, a valerie jarrett tweet, the p
was with the 1879 readjuster's party, a party i did not know existed until today. i had to ask steve car naki about it. my point in all of this, the republicans had had a lot going for them in this election, not only did they have several long-standing historical currents flowing rapidly in their direction, it's also not like terry mcauliffe, exactly the ideal candidate. look, i actually like terry. you know what you're getting with him. and i think he'll be a good governor. because he knows how to get things done. but he's hardly a beloved political figure. terry is the guy who left his wife in the delivery room to go to a "washington post" party. he wrote about that in his book. he relishes the most despised of political activities, fund raising. and he's hardly got a world beating favorability rating. so it's not like republican ken cuccinelli is facing a great political tigtan. what else could explain his political demise today? well, what were some of the theories offered by republicans in past elections like, say, after john mccain lost? >> for the more conservative democrat, if i vote for hi
to replace frank lautenberg and last night the vote had been between steve lone gan and cory booker, lonigan would have bon but his ego got in the way. >> were it not for christie's big ego, mcauliffe would have been defeated by the tea party. what evidence is there? >> that's never never land. the reason he held a different election date for cory booker was because he was afraid of his own candidacy. you would have the democratic base come out and he would -- his governorship itself would be contested highly by buono. let's take a step back. i think what we're really seeing right now is a fraction not only within the tea party movement but the tea party media movement. if you look at a quiet election that took place in alabama with the candidate who was a pro business guy that got heavily funded by the business community and was supported by senator flake and mitch mcconnell, they actually started -- they used it as a test case to see what could happen if big business starts putting forth candidates and actually basically breaking down the republican tea party machine. and that's one of the
." >> rick perry is there, ted cruz stopped by to hunt pheasant with congressman steve king last month. are republicans really already jockeying for position in 2016? >> absolutely. this is tea party idol and you're going to iowa, dawg. you're going to see more and more of this. these guys have to start fund-raising early. you know the obscene amounts of money they will have to raise to run for office. and keep in mind, it's going to be a very entertaining 2016 field. it's not going to be like the clown car 2012 was for the gop. you'll see what passes for heavy intellectual hitters in that campaign. mike lee, ted cruz, marco rubio, jeb bush, chris christie. the anti avengers in a bizarro universe, everyone fighting each other. so i think it's going to be a lot of fun to watch. mana for comics. and i would love to see sarah palin use that primary process as an excuse to keep her career going a little while longer. >> well, if we draw back and look at the broader field of republicans, chris christie with his recent re-election in new jersey, augers well for people who believe, look, we n
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